Logan County



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Logan County Business Directory categories (click to view businesses):




Lincoln Daily News

(217) 732-7443





McEntire's Home
Appliance and TV

403 Broadway St.

(217) 732-4874





John R. Gehlbach
Law Office

529 Pulaski St.

(217) 735-4311



Thomas L. Van Hook


(217) 735-2187



auto repair/service


DuVall's Automotive
Complete Auto Repair

720 N. Sherman St., rear

(217) 735-5545



Thompson Auto Body

919 S. Kickapoo

(217) 735-2915




Interstate Chevrolet

105-115 Lincoln Ave.

P.O. Box 170

Emden, IL

(888) OK-CHEVY




J&S Auto Center

103 S. Logan

(217) 732-8994



Row Motors

222 S. McLean

(217) 732-3232





Logan County Bank

303 Pulaski

(217) 732-3151




Prairie Years

121 N. Kickapoo

(217) 732-9216


bottled water



318 N. Chicago

(217) 735-4450



Gold Springs

1165 - 2200th St.

Hartsburg, IL

(888) 478-9283



carpet cleaners


Advanced Carpet Cleaning

708 Pulaski St.

P.O. Box 306

(217) 732-3571


cellular phones


Team Express

411 Pulaski St.

(217) 732-8962





Heartland Com. College

620 Broadway St.

(217) 735-1731



computer service



601 Keokuk St.

(217) 735-2677





Closet Classics

129 S. Sangamon St.

(217) 735-9151

(888) 739-0042




Koller Construction

2025 2100th St.

Atlanta, IL  61723

(217) 648-2672

(217) 737-2672 cell



Roger Webster Construction

303 N. Sangamon St.

(217) 732-8722



credit unions



341 Fifth St.

(217) 735-5541

(800) 633-7077





Illinois Employment
and Training Center

120 S. McLean St.

(217) 735-5441



fin. consultant


K. Bridget Schneider

A.G. Edwards & Sons,


628 Broadway, Suite 1

(217) 732-3877

(800) 596-0014



food & ice cream


Gleason's Dairy Bar

110 Clinton St.

(217) 732-3187


funeral directors



127 S. Logan

(217) 732-4155

F-C-S at LDN




The Mustard Moon

1314 Fifth St.

(217) 735-1093



health &



Health & Fitness Balance

113 S. Sangamon

(217) 735-4463





214 N. Chicago

(217) 732-8682

Windows, doors, siding,
awnings, sunrooms.





315 Eighth St

(217) 732-2161



Record crowds throng downtown
shops for Sunday event

[NOV. 7, 2002]  The turnout exceeded everyone’s expectations.

By a long, long way.

In spite of gray skies and a cold drizzle, Sunday Tea at the Lincoln T, an event organized by an informal group of downtown Lincoln merchants, brought crowds to the square to browse through the stores, eat pastries and other munchies, listen to music, visit and just simply enjoy themselves.

"This is the best thing that’s happened downtown for a long time," said Connie Dehner, who was part of the crowd elbowing its way through the local shops. "It’s wonderful to see all these people downtown. They’re having a great time."

Even though her store was "just packed all day long," Melody Shew of MKS Jewelers also noticed that people were enjoying themselves.

"Everybody was in such a good mood and having a good time," she said.


[Photos by Joan Crabb]

Others thought it was like old times in downtown Lincoln. "We haven’t seen it like this for a good many years," said Tom O’Donohue, owner of General Consulting Services. "This is really amazing for a dreary November afternoon."

The crowds had turned out for an event in which at least 22 businesses opened their doors from 1 to 4 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 3, and offered free refreshments, preseason specials and a drawing for door prizes

Music by four local groups was an additional inducement to leave a cozy living room and come downtown. The temporarily empty Gresheim building on the corner of Kickapoo and Broadway was an ideal place to schedule the entertainment, and several people commented on its unexpectedly good acoustics.


During the afternoon, the Possum Holler Pickers played old-time tunes, the Community Chime Choir performed show tunes, the Second Baptist Church Choir rocked the room with gospel music, and the Methodist Church Madrigal Singers wove traditional music into intricate patterns.

Shoppers were quick to say they were enjoying themselves.

Browsing at MKS Jewelers, Barbara Dahm, Jan Ulrich and Betty Tiffany thought the Sunday event was a wonderful idea.

"We are Christmas shopping with a difference," Dahm said. "We’re getting ideas for presents our children can give us. This is the nicest thing they’ve done downtown for a long time."

Not just Lincoln folks, but people from other communities were impressed. Joyce Dings from Havana is planning to come back and take home some Christmas gifts she spotted Sunday. "I haven’t been here for a while, and I couldn’t believe how many craft shops there are downtown," she said.

Suzanne Kubat of Lincoln thought it was a wonderful opportunity to bring in out-of-town visitors. Even though she’s from Lincoln, she commented, "I didn’t know the number of treasures that were hidden here."


Margaret Peifer, buying a piece of jewelry at That Place/Merle Norman, may have summed it up when she said, "I’ve never seen so many people strolling around and having a good time. It’s like a little community celebration."

Store owners were amazed at the number of people in their shops. Some tried to count the customers but soon got so busy they lost track.

Treasure Chest proprietor Barb Reinwald had never before had people standing in line at the cash register. "I lost count at 75, and that was a half hour ago," she said at about 2:30.

Julie Tarter, owner of That Place/Merle Norman, said she started trying to count the crowd on her computer but lost track at 90, not long after 2 o’clock.


[to top of second column in this article]

"We had people in all day, from the moment we got here," said Jeanie Xamis of Serendipity. "Many were new people, not my regular customers." Husband Nick, her Sunday help, said he’d brought a book to read if things were slow, but he never got a chance to open it.

"I don’t remember the last time it was hard to find a place to park downtown," said Angela Getchel, who was taking the day off from her job at MKS. Getchel and 6-year-old daughter Ashley were gift shopping, and she said she appreciated the chance to see what other merchants had to offer.

People were not just shopping, they were also taking the opportunity to sit down at Cookie’s Bakery, eat a bite and visit with friends.

Marcia Phillips, who works at Sports Plus, was one of them. She was enjoying a quiet moment eating white chili soup and visiting with friend Becky Malerich.

"Even though I work downtown, I don’t get an opportunity to see everything that’s for sale. I think this is wonderful, seeing all these people in spite of the nasty weather. If the weather had been nice, we wouldn’t even be able to walk around down here."


When four o’clock came and the crowds had gone home, a group of merchants got together at Cookie’s. Their feet might have been hurting from standing all afternoon, but their spirits were high.

Everyone agreed that the day had far exceeded expectations.

"We asked ourselves, ‘What would it take to make us feel the event was a success?’ Our answer was 100 people," Cookie Wentworth said.

At 2:30 that afternoon, by actual count, there were well over 100 people just in the Gresheim building, listening to the Second Baptist Church Choir rock the rafters, and still customers were crowding the shops, some of them standing in line to be waited on.


How did it all start? No one merchant wanted to take the credit. A group who like to meet for lunch at Cookie’s began asking themselves how to bring more people downtown. They were concerned that many new businesses closed within just a few years. They didn’t think people really knew what was available in downtown Lincoln.

"People say, ‘There’s nothing downtown anymore.’ I ask, ‘How long since you’ve been here?’" Wentworth said.

"We know we’ve got some wonderful shops here and wonderful people that love to show their products and visit with people. We didn’t do this just to get sales, we did it to show people what there is in downtown Lincoln."

While working out a map of the retail and service establishments people could visit, Sam Redding of Prairie Years saw that the stores on Broadway and Kickapoo Streets formed a T, so the name became "Sunday Tea at the Lincoln T."

The success of Tea at the T has the merchants already talking about doing it again. They are meeting this week to evaluate Sunday’s event and plan for the next one. No date has been set yet, but they are not going to wait a year to do it again, Wentworth said.

Those who participated include Serendipity, Three Roses, Sugar Creek Essentials, Beans & Such, Treasure Chest, Prairie Years, Action Rental, Becherer’s Jewelry, Sew Many friends, Seventh Heaven, Cherished Memories, Wibben’s Computer, Abe’s, That Place/Merle Norman, Lincoln Music Center, Kathleen’s Hallmark/Lighthouse, Prairie Eye Center, Sports Plus, Pink Shutter, MKS Jewelers, Cookie’s Bakery and Glenn Brunk. State Bank of Lincoln, Union Planters Bank and A.G. Edwards gave donations to help cover expenses.

[Joan Crabb]

Heartland Community College
Your pathway to lifelong learning!

**Lincoln's classes are finished for this semester.  Check online for classes available in Normal or online.**

For more information, call 735-1731, stop by HCC at 620 Broadway,
or go online at hcc.cc.il.us/CCE


Do you have any suggestions for non-credit Community Education classes in Lincoln?

Would you be interested in teaching a Community Education class in Lincoln?

Please email kristi.powell@heartland.edu
with your suggestions or contact information.

We are here for YOU!!


is the place to advertise

Call (217) 732-7443
or e-mail


DANGER:  Don’t touch that plug

[NOV. 2, 2002]  There’s one thing you can do as a computer user that can ruin a good computer faster than just about anything else, and you probably don’t even know that it’s a problem.  That one thing is plugging and unplugging certain devices while the computer is on.

There are three especially sensitive plugs on your computer system, and you should always turn your system off before unplugging or plugging these.  They are the keyboard plug (the little round plug with a ps/2 connector), the mouse plug (same connector, maybe a different color) and the parallel printer cable. 

If you plug these devices in or unplug them while the computer is “hot” or on, you run the risk of damaging the controlling chip inside, and that usually means lotsa downtime and an expensive repair bill.  Turn the computer off first!  And just to make sure that the computer is off rather than in power-save mode, unplug the power cable from the back of your system.

Plugging the mouse or the keyboard into the wrong port can also cause damage to some systems.  So, look before you leap (or in this case plug).  Reading the little symbols on the back of your computer can save you some serious bucks.


[to top of second column in this article]

Oh, and one more thing: Those little round ps/2 plugs are rather tender. You should look at the alignment of the plug and the socket before you attempt to plug them in.  Holding the plug to the socket and turning it to find the proper orientation usually results in bent pins and the need for a new keyboard or mouse!

[For those techies out there who may be reading this article: Serial devices, USB devices, firewire devices and even the old AT-style keyboards can usually be safely plugged and unplugged while the system is hot. However, it is always safer when the system is off, especially in static season.  Turn it off, ground yourself out and then plug it in].

[Jim Youngquist]

Shop at ho-ho-home
with Chamber Bucks

[OCT. 30, 2002]  The Lincoln/Logan County Chamber of Commerce will issue a new holiday version of their popular "Chamber Bucks" to encourage businesses and individuals to patronize local businesses during the holiday season. The new holiday gift certificates will be available in denominations of $10 and $25 and will be accepted in more than 75 member businesses.

"Individuals and businesses enjoy the convenience of giving the Chamber Bucks, and people love receiving them," said Bobbi Abbott, executive director of the local chamber of commerce. "The certificates can be used to purchase practical items like groceries, gas, health care services or household needs. Or, recipients can indulge themselves and redeem them for fun items such as massages, specialty gifts or dining out."

The holiday certificates take the guesswork out of gift giving. They can be included with a greeting card, tucked in a Christmas stocking or added to gift baskets. Each certificate lists participating businesses and is valid for 180 days from the date of purchase. Certificates can be personalized with a name and a message line.

The Chamber Bucks are accepted as cash, with no administrative charge added for the purchaser or the recipient. Purchasers need not be members of the chamber.

For more information or to order the certificates, please call 735-2385.


Participating members of the Lincoln/Logan County Chamber of Commerce

J.M. Abbott & Associates

Abe’s, Lincoln

ALMH Auxiliary Gift Shop

Advanced Carpet Cleaning

Advanced Eyecare of Lincoln

Alexander Lumber Co.

All About You

Avon, Larry Adams

The Award Shop

B & K Antiques

Beans & Such

Becherer’s Jewelers

Big R of Lincoln

Blue Dog Inn

Bode’s Welding

Bonanza Restaurant 604

Glenn Brunk Stationers, Inc.

Burwell / Thornton Oil

The Carpet House

Century Dental Center

Closet Classics

Computer Consulting Associates

Cracker Barrel, Lincoln, IL

Domino’s Pizza, Lincoln

Eagle Country Market 32

Eckert’s, Inc. or Capone’s

El Rey Mexican Restaurant

Fifth Street Food Mart

Flowers & Things

Franz Express

Thomas W. Funk Law Office

Graue, Inc.

Graue Pharmacy

Green Oil Co., Lincoln

Guzzardo’s Italian Villa


[to top of second column in this section]

The Health and Fitness Balance

Hicksgas, Lincoln

Interstate Chevrolet

Kathleen’s Hallmark

Key Printing

Kroger, Lincoln

Lincoln Cycle Center

Lincoln Heating & Cooling

Lincoln IGA

Lincoln Land Communications

Lincoln/Logan County Chamber of Commerce

Lincoln Medical Equipment

Lincoln Park District

Lincoln Printers, Inc.

Lincoln Vacuum

Logan County Health Department

Logan Lanes

Main Street Lincoln

McDonald’s, Lincoln

McEntire Appliance & Repair

McQuellon’s Appliance

Meier Accounting & Tax Service

Michelle’s Home & Garden Shop

Mitchell-Newhouse Building Center

MKS Jewelers, LTD

The Mustard Moon

NAPA Auto Parts, Lincoln

Neal Tire

Dr. Todd Nobbe, OD

Papa John’s Pizza

Prairie Years

R. & H. Farm Supply

The Restaurant at the Depot

Row Motor Sales

Carol Runyon, Creative Memories consultant

Sew Many Friends

Tarter Brothers Heating & Air Conditioning

Team Express

That Place Inc.

The Treasure Chest

Vintage Fare

Wal-Mart of Lincoln

Wibben Computer Service

Jim Xamis Ford-Lincoln-Mercury

The following financial institutions are members of the Lincoln/Logan County Chamber of Commerce. However, because of the nature of this promotion, they have agreed not to participate:


Central Illinois Bank

Illini Bank

Logan County Bank

State Bank

Union Planters Bank

[Press release]

Lincoln ministry buys
former APAC building

[OCT. 28, 2002]  Kingdom Life Ministries has purchased the former APAC building at 2500 Woodlawn Road as a new worship center for its expanding congregation.

Pastor and corporate president Joe Bennett of Lincoln said the church closed on the 10,000-square-foot building on Thursday night. He said reasons for the purchase are that the ministry ran out of room and that the cost of installing new bathrooms and making other needed alterations to the former worship center at 620 Pulaski would have been prohibitive.


[Photos by Lynn Spellman]
[Pastor Joe Bennett (right) and wife Melody]

On a rental basis, the 168-member congregation held a conference in the Woodlawn Road facility on Oct. 11-13 and officially began holding worship services there Oct. 20. The move from Pulaski Street is 60 percent complete, Bennett said, with the office 80 percent moved and in operation.

Head deacon Cam Shafer of rural Lincoln assembled three work crews among the congregation, and they accomplished most of the cleaning and other tasks in three days. At the building formerly leased by APAC Customer Services, the sanctuary has been repainted, the carpets and windows have been cleaned, and the floors stripped and waxed. In addition, crews hung a new set of double doors and did some yardwork.

Lucky Eichner of Lincoln, a three-year member of the congregation, said, "You wouldn’t believe the disaster it was Tuesday [Oct. 8] for us to hold a service there [the following] Friday. It was just a transformation from Tuesday to Friday night." Partitions and wiring from the APAC operation still had to be removed when Eichner started vacuuming as part of the cleanup committee. She also served on the hospitality team.

Bennett praised both the former owner, whom he would not name, and APAC for being wonderful to work with. He said they helped make the purchase and move go quicker and more smoothly than the process might have gone.

Of the two large rooms in the Woodlawn Road facility, one will be used as the sanctuary, with seating for up to 300, and the other as a fellowship hall. Several projects are planned in addition to work already completed. The first changes will focus on the church’s ministry to children. Bennett said nursery, nursing mother and children’s church rooms will be created.


Kingdom Life Ministries was incorporated under Bennett’s leadership in January 1994. He has been active in ministry for 22 years and a pastor for 14 years, beginning in the Church of God. When he began an independent church, it was at first called Spirit Life. After preaching for nearly a year on the kingdom of God, he felt called to name his new group Kingdom Life.

For a year and a half the new congregation was "in transit," seeking a church home. For five months each the group met in the Lincoln Junior High School gymnasium, Lincoln Recreation Center ballroom and Waynesville Christian Church.


[to top of second column in this article]

In 1998 Kingdom Life Ministries purchased the Pulaski Street property. At first it faced winters there without heat and summers without cooling. Only recently have a furnace and air conditioning been installed. Bennett said the church has not yet decided whether to sell that building or turn it into a downtown outreach center.

The sign at 630 Pulaski cites two Biblical passages. In the King James translation they read: "For the kingdom of God is not meat and drink; but righteousness, and peace and joy in the Holy Ghost" (Romans 14:17); and "The law and the prophets were until John: since that time the kingdom of God is preached, and every man presseth into it" (Luke 16:16). Bennett interprets these passages to mean that all people can enter the kingdom of God, but they must be diligent — not just sign up as members but give their heart and life to God. Righteousness and peace and joy are part of this commitment.

The two assistant pastors at Kingdom Life Ministries are Curtis Sutterfield and Doug Read. Sutterfield, director of the Logan County Salvation Army, has been with Bennett for 13 years, since his years in the Church of God. Read, a graduate of Moody Bible Institute, was born in Africa and grew up in the Philippines.

Eichner said of the Kingdom Life church, "I just feel at home there. They’re very caring, loving people." She expects the new facility on Woodlawn Road to provide for growth and a good future.

The church is affiliated with Master Builders, a network and fellowship of churches of like vision. Bennett said all the churches are of the charismatic Pentecostal type and all are mission-minded both at home and abroad. Despite "minimal doctrinal differences," all have a vision to impact their city and region. Bennett said the group constitutes a unique mix of churches, ranging from Calvinists to Armenians, who work together to strengthen the individual congregations, facilitate fellowship among them and carry out mission projects. The national leadership team consists of seven members from Detroit, San Diego, North Carolina, Georgia, Minnesota and Knoxville, Tenn.

Kingdom Life Ministries in Lincoln is the Midwest regional center for Master Builders. As such it hosted the Oct. 11-13 conference, which drew about 100 people, including members of the local congregation and pastors and elders of about five other churches. Altogether there are 10 to 12 churches from Illinois, Iowa, Missouri, Indiana and Minnesota in the Midwest region. The pastors meet monthly.

Bennett said both the local congregation and the Master Builders network are growing. Locally, the church has more than doubled in membership during the past year, with slightly over 100 attending Sunday services. Master Builders, which began five to six years ago, drew only three churches to its first Midwest conference, the Lincoln congregation and two from Detroit. Now Detroit and Lincoln are centers for separate regions.

Kingdom Life services are held Sundays at 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. and Wednesdays at 7 p.m. The congregation also holds a potluck and open fellowship on the third Sunday evening of each month.

Bennett has done mission work in Africa and Poland. He and his wife, Melody, have four children: Summer, 16; Joseph, 14; Jacob, 10; and Elizabeth Faith, 19 months.

[Lynn Spellman]



The Chamber Report

["Shop at ho-ho-home with Chamber Bucks"]

Lincoln/Logan County Chamber of Commerce

Bobbi Abbott, Executive Director

303 S. Kickapoo St.

Lincoln, IL 62656

(217) 735-2385


The local chamber of commerce is a catalyst for community progress, bringing business and professional people together to work for the common good of Lincoln and Logan County.

Honors & Awards

Main Street Corner News

Official city Christmas
ornament unveiled

[NOV. 8, 2002]  Main Street Lincoln and the city of Lincoln have unveiled the design of this year’s official Christmas ornament. The new ornament will feature Abraham Lincoln Memorial Hospital, which is celebrating its 100th anniversary
in 2002.

Fourth in the series, the ornament is 24-karat gold over brass and will be enclosed in a burgundy velvet presentation case with the city seal embossed in gold on the cover. The limited edition ornaments will have a numbered certificate of authenticity, including information on the history of the hospital and a miniature version of the proclamation naming it the official city ornament. The cost is $15.

Ornaments may be reserved now through Nov. 15 at a 10 percent discount when paid for in advance. To reserve ornaments, stop by the Main Street Lincoln office, located on the second floor of Union Planters Bank, 303 S. Kickapoo St. in Lincoln.


[to top of second column in this article]

 Purchasers of last year’s ornaments will receive a preregistration form in the mail and will have the first option on continuing their numbered series.

Ornaments will be available for pickup around Thanksgiving and also for retail purchase at select downtown locations.

A limited number of ornaments from the past two years are available for $20 each. The Lincoln Public Library was featured in 2001 and City Hall in 2000.

For more information, call Main Street Lincoln at (217) 732-2929.

[Main Street Lincoln press release]

Main Street Lincoln

Cindy McLaughlin, Program Manager

303 S. Kickapoo

Lincoln, IL 62656

Phone: (217) 732-2929

Fax: (217) 735-9205

E-mail: manager@mainstreetlincoln.com

Job Hunt

Lincolndailynews.com makes it easy to look for a job in the Logan County area.

Employers, you can list available jobs by e-mailing ads@lincolndailynews.com. Each job listing, up to 75 words, costs $10 the first week, $20 for eight days to one month.


For Sale: Beautiful 2001 Olds Bravada Gold Edition, fully loaded, including OnStar, 4-wheel drive, CD/cassette, heated seats, flawless cranberry exterior finish and beige leather interior. 24,000 mi. $21,500. Ph. 947-2436 after 5:30 p.m. or anytime weekends.

For Sale: Two recliner rockers, $25 each, both in excellent condition; and one TV stand, $15. Call 735-4063, ask for Debbie; or e-mail red2cd@ccaonline.com.

Looking for a used topper that will fit a 5x8 truck bed. E-mail: lincoln2CD@cs.com. Phone (217) 735-4063.

To place a classified ad, e-mail ads@lincolndailynews.com or call (217) 732-7443.




Aid Association
for Lutherans/
Lutheran Brotherhood

604 Broadway St., Suite 4

(217) 735-2253




May Enterprise

106 S. Chicago

P.O. Box 129

(217) 732-9626


Moriearty Insurance
Agency, Inc.

218 Eighth St.

(217) 732-7341



State Farm-
Deron Powell

114 E. Cooke St.

P.O. Box 78

Mount Pulaski, IL  62548

(217) 732-7341



interior decorators


Decorator Studio

311 Broadway St.

(217) 732-3111



internet services



601 Keokuk St.

(217) 735-2677





Aid Association
for Lutherans/
Lutheran Brotherhood

604 Broadway St., Suite 4

(217) 735-2253






Donna Jones
Commercial Cleaning

Floor waxing,
polishing & cleaning

(217) 735-2705




All About You

408 Pulaski St.

(217) 735-4700


Serenity Now

716 N. Logan

(217) 735-9921


meat market


Benner's Too

511 Woodlawn Road

(217) 735-9815




Holiday Inn Express

130 Olson Drive

(217) 735-5800



nursing homes


Maple Ridge

2202 N. Kickapoo

(217) 735-1538

Maple Ridge at LDN


office supply


Glenn Brunk

511 Broadway

Lincoln, IL  62656

(217) 735-9959





Advanced Eye Care

623 Pulaski St.

(217) 732-9606



Nobbe Eye Care
Center, LLC

1400 Woodlawn Road

(217) 735-2020


pest control


Good Ole Pest Control

  Daron Whittaker, owner

380 Limit St.

(217) 735-3206




Stuffed-Aria Pizza

102 Fifth St.(217) 732-3100




Key Printing

   Tom Seggelke

(217) 732-9879




real estate


Alexander & Co.
Real Estate

410 Pulaski St.

(217) 732-8353



Diane Schriber

610 N. Logan

(217) 735-2550



ME Realty

222 N. McLean

(217) 735-5424



Werth & Associates

1203 Woodlawn Road

(217) 735-3411





Blue Dog Inn

111 S. Sangamon St.

(217) 735-1743



service station


Greyhound Lube

1101 Woodlawn Road

(217) 735-2761



thrift stores


Lincoln Mission Mart

819 Woodlawn Road

(217) 732-8806


Clinton Mission Mart

104 E. Side Square

Clinton, IL  61727

(217) 935-1376




Neal Tire & Auto

451 Broadway

(217) 735-5471



title companies


Logan County
Title Co.

507 Pulaski St.





Abraham Lincoln Tourism Bureau of Logan County

303 S. Kickapoo

(217) 732-8687





AA Towing
& Repair

945 Broadwell Drive

(217) 732-7400




L.C. Upholstery

529 Woodlawn Road

(217) 735-4224




The Classic Touch

129 S. Sangamon St.

(217) 735-9151

(888) 739-0042


Weddings by Crystal

121 S. Sheridan St.

(217) 735-9696



youth programs



319 W. Kickapoo St.

(217) 735-3915

(800) 282-3520